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EnglishModificar

EtymologyModificar

From Middle English, from Old French a (on, in) + board (Modern French: bord). (a- +‎ board)

PronunciationModificar

AdverbModificar

Aboard (not comparable)

Positive
Aboard

Comparative
not comparable

Superlative
none (absolute)

  1. On board; into or within a ship or boat; hence, into or within a railway car.
    We all climbed aboard.
  2. Patrono:Nautical Alongside
    The ships came close aboard to pass messages.
  3. (baseball) Successfully reached base
    He doubled with two men aboard, scoring them both.

TranslationsModificar

PrepositionModificar

Patrono:En-prep

  1. On board of; as, to go aboard a ship.
    We all went aboard the ship.
  2. (obsolete) Across; athwart.
    (A date for this quote is being sought): Nor iron bands aboard The Pontic Sea by their huge navy cast. - Edmund Spenser

Derived termsModificar

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Nautical:

TranslationsModificar

The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:How to check translations.

AnagramsModificar

am:aboard ar:aboard et:aboard fa:aboard fr:aboard ko:aboard io:aboard kn:aboard hu:aboard ml:aboard my:aboard pt:aboard ru:aboard simple:aboard fi:aboard sv:aboard ta:aboard te:aboard th:aboard chr:aboard tr:aboard uk:aboard vi:aboard

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